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tv   The Papers  BBC News  January 28, 2018 10:30pm-10:46pm GMT

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and later coming into north—west england and north wales. to the south, 3 bit cloudy with blustery winds. very mild to the north of the band of rain, we have some chilly air. the band of rain continues to push southwards on monday. the last of the mild air getting squeezed into the near continent and something milder will follow on behind. we head into the mild air in the morning. i'll start once again across southern parts of england and wales, across to lincolnshire where it will probably be dry for the most part. mid north wales beginning to see some rain coming in. some heavy rain over the hills of north—west england. behind that, we are into the chilly air where there are some showers around. it is just about cold enough to give some snow over the higher ground in scotland. this band of rain continues to push southwards through the day. in the afternoon there will be some gusty winds for a while. we will get some late sunshine in the midlands. sunnier skies in the north west.
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a range of temperatures on monday. still mild in the south. as the rain clears away, skies clear as well, and it will be chilly early tuesday. it is across southern and south—eastern areas, where in the countryside there may be a frost around. here, a bright start with some sunshine on tuesday. through the day, while for many of us the winds are light, we will see cloud start to increase. we have some rain later on in the day. the rain in the south—west is a bit half—hearted. the more significant rain comes back into scotland and northern ireland. the weather front sweeps its way across the whole of the country overnight, pushing down another plunge of cold air. the winds coming away from the north—west. this is colder air than we will see on monday. it is turning colder from around mid week onwards. it will feel cold in the wind. there could be some wintry showers. hello.
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this is bbc news with martine croxall. we'll be taking a look at tomorrow morning's papers in a moment — first the headlines. the prime minister has come under new pressure from her backbenchers over brexit negotiations — amid reports of a possible leadership contest. a 28—year—old man has been charged with causing death by dangerous driving after a crash that killed three teenagers in west london. the leader of russia's main opposition party has been released after he was arrested at a rally calling for a boycott of the presidential elections. and in melbourne, roger federer has won his sixth australian open with a victory over marin cilic — joining a select group of champions to have won 20 grand slams. and tributes to the father of flatpack furniture — ingvar kamprad, who founded ikea,
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has died at the age of 91. you know you have been doing the papers too long when you start dancing to that music! with us are broadcaster natalie haynes and rob merrick the deputy political editor of the independent. good evening. a lot of the front pages rm. —— are tomorrow's front pages, starting with the financial times, which reports that the brexit negotiations could hit choppy waters over the uk's demand to vet new eu laws during the transition period. the i has an investigation into the extent of knife
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crime in british schools. theresa may's hold on power is under threat according to the metro amid speculation of a leadership contest. "swivel—eyed" — that's how one senior minister has described brexiteers who opposed the eu divorce bill — the telegraph claims. and the daily mirror details the number of babies it says die in the uk as a result of sleeping with their parents. the guardian reports that hundreds of thousands of young adults are renting properties which are deemed hazardous. in mixed bag of stories there. inevitably, brexit takes pole position in several of the papers. it will thrill us all. a battle over it you lob puts brexit progress at risk is where we will start with the financial times —— a battle over it you lob puts brexit at risk. what will happen to the new laws which
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the rest of the eu puts out? are we meant to take notice? and papers are full of the trouble that theresa may has for the next stage of the negotiations and you can say at least she got through phase one, thatis least she got through phase one, that is in the bag, but the story says it is not. sufficient progress means the full details have to be nailed down and that is what is happening at the moment and this is a further obstacle. one of the key issuesis a further obstacle. one of the key issues is the european court of justice. it is a red rag to the ball to the tory brexiteers. robin is a red line for the eu is during the transition period we will abide by ecj rulings and also new laws which might be made by the ecj and eu and overseen by the eu. written is arguing they want some sort of
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halfway house measure where britain would look at the new laws on the grid ecj rulings itself and decide whether they would conflict with our priority is bit the eu will not accept that because it is a halfway house. it is an illustration of the bind the prime minister is still in as she tries to face of the brexiteers on her party who want to be tougher with the eu, but at the same time make progress in the negotiations, and it is not clear how she squares that circle. some mps want to regard it as implementation rather than transition which could have different connotations but it does not get them off the hook?m different connotations but it does not get them off the hook? it does not get them off the hook? it does not really. the nice thing as it has the characteristics that it makes someone's heart sink when they talk about it or think about it or even just have their eye caught by a headline across a crowded room. we are spending so much time debating things which are fairly minor while ignoring things which are quite big. whether not we will abide by laws
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for what ever will be the transitional period is quite a lot less important about whether people who are currently british but live in spain, orfrom who are currently british but live in spain, or from spain and currently lives in nottingham, where they are going to live. it is a lot less important than that but that is what we will get caught up on for months at a time. shows how fiendishly complicated is to get the framework in place. the metro is also looking at brexit and mrs may's position. keep calm and hurry up. an effort to soothe mps fail as may is branded a daughter ‘s. effort to soothe mps fail as may is branded a daughter 's. apparently thatis branded a daughter 's. apparently that is not a compliment. even though they are slow and steady and win the race. in the ancient world they were used to make lyres. but they were used to make lyres. but they were used to make lyres. but they were boiled. comparing one to theresa may seems like it is not the best way. the point is they want to
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get a move on. i know you were desperate to get us away from brexit! i like tortoise is, i do not know what you want from me! you are doing ok. we will call you again. this shows that when we talk about brexit as being the big problem that the prime minister has got, there are one group of tory mps who think she's hopeless and failing but there is another group who think she is generally inept on every subject and wa nt to generally inept on every subject and want to come up with some policies which will attract attention and support and be ambitious. what strikes me is there is another story about a tortoise in the news, one which escaped six months ago in oxfordshire and it has been reunited with its family. in six months it has undergone 320 metres but for a lot of tory mps, that tortoise is making more progress than the prime minister. nicely brought back! break quickly, the daily telegraph,
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minister says brexiteers opposed to eu bill are swivel. we have heard that expression before. yes, the insult of choice for the left of the tory party —— swivel—eyed loons it was once said by a cameron ed. here comes this phrase back from a little known minister called claire perry. she has previously called brexit supportersjihadists. this is quite a climb—down! supportersjihadists. this is quite a climb-down! what this story shows is how much bitterness there is in the tory party, one wing against another. but someone can use this phrase about the leave about some else in the same party. how does theresa may get out of that? we will stay with the telegraph. up to half of children obese in parts of the uk. yes, it is an enormously depressing story. the numbers are
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horrifying, even in the richest wards we are looking at 25%. 44% of ten and 11—year—olds in brent, north london, are rabies or overweight. the number is almost half that in rematch and upon thames. the five miles away —— richmond—upon—thames. other areas with high levels of excess weight, barking and dagenham, wolverhampton and sandwell. in other words, the correlation between obesity and poverty is very high. that does not tell us anything we don't already know. the bit we should be worrying about is where four fifths of obese children can remaina four fifths of obese children can remain a beast as adults and cut life expectancy by ten years. —— remaina life expectancy by ten years. —— remain a beast. being overweight can cost you ten years of your life. they seem to be getting worse the
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numbers. the problem of obesity is getting worse and the key thing is the link with poverty. recently, some figures came out looking at the extent of child poverty by local authority. there were some that were up authority. there were some that were up at almost 50% for the proportion of children growing up in poverty. you would imagine that this match is throw closely what we are seeing here. let's look at the ft. the father of the flatpack, ikea founder and swedish on to know dies at the age of 91. this is ingvar kamprad who gave his initials to the company and the part of the country he came from. he has revolutionised furniture assembly and furniture manufacturer. before he recently lived and died, we spent no time
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crying and swearing at leftover nuts and bolts. do you want me to embrace him?! and bolts. do you want me to embrace him? i cannot do it, i can't bear building flatpack furniture. they will come and do it now. then there will come and do it now. then there will be someone i don't know in my flat. it will stop you crying. i will be crying for a different reason. and you will have something to sit on when they have gone. there was a joke that was made which was in poor taste. it is a classic rags to riches story. he founded it when he was 17 selling postcards and pencils and he went on to sales of 38 billion and employing thousands of workers. slightly glossed over the bit where he recruited members for the swedish nazi party. by september 1945 most people had seen
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the error of his ways. he repudiated it. before you leave, i have gotten allen key, i would like you to check the legs on the desk. the independent is where we are going next. roger federer, the fairy tale continues, it says. 36—year—old. that looks so and appealing to me. it is quite old for a professional sports person though. it was such a great match. i got up really early to run before watching the tennis because i love roger federer so much. i have been troubled since he won at wimbledon last year, because i find the number 19 troubling sol really wanted him to get to 20! i find the number 19 troubling sol really wanted him to get to 20m is not one of your things, is it? you struggle with prime numbers. we have talked about this before. i tried to forget. mainly i like the
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bit where he was in floods of tears. poor marin cilic who has been beaten us poor marin cilic who has been beaten us to console him. everyone is saying, can he do it? can he hold it together? no, he bursts into tears! it means so much to him still. what has been rather nice to point out is while he is the first man to reach this milestone, he is not the first person. certainly isn't. serena williams, steffi graf, margaret court. three of them. serena williams has the most. i like tennis too much. serena williams is showing the same longevity with the ability to win it. how are we doing for time? iam to win it. how are we doing for time? i am engrossed to win it. how are we doing for time? iam engrossed in to win it. how are we doing for time? i am engrossed in what we are talking about and not listening to what is being said in my ear. i can
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also hear myself which is slightly discombobulated. you were being haunted by headlines which were hovering. i can see things which you cannot see. let's go back to the daily telegraph. i feel slightly embarrassed doing this story. put your towel on a sun lounge before your towel on a sun lounge before you even go on holiday. how can you do that? you can do it because you can now book it. when you book your holiday you can book your sun lounge and make sure they are not all taken when you get there. the joke comes in paragraph three where it says the service has been available to germans for three years. so when you come to bucket it may already be booked. i suppose the people who booked. i suppose the people who booked them use them. the problem is


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